Through the Lens - A Steward for the Wilderness

[caption id="attachment_514" align="aligncenter" width="624" caption=""Glacier Explorer" by Tony Newlin."][/caption]

By Linda Perala-Hunt

"Please don’t take our wilderness treasures for granted and help ensure we leave a legacy of balanced, sensible use of our natural resources and remaining wilderness areas."

-Tony Newlin

Colorado Photography artist Tony Newlin strongly believes in the protection of all of our natural resources.  Newlin is a steward of wilderness and of wildlife and uses his creative abilities to assist in  voicing his concerns by showing us the beauty of nature.   Tony also contributes a percentage of his proceeds to the organizations he believes are the most effective and intelligent  in their workings to preserve wilderness. Be it grizzly bears in Alaska, bison on the Great Plains, bald eagles and whales, Tony's passion is nature and wildlife.

[caption id="attachment_516" align="aligncenter" width="384" caption=""Denali Monarch" by Tony Newlin."][/caption]

Tony Newlin is a native of northern New Mexico, where he grew up exploring the different regions of the Four Corners while camping with his family as a youth. The wilderness inspired him to pick up a camera and share his passion.  Newlin started out on a business and technology path though soon his true passion for wanting to share nature redirected him to travel and capture those special moments of light, action and respect for wildlife.

[caption id="attachment_513" align="aligncenter" width="357" caption=""Aspen Reflections" by Tony Newlin."][/caption]

Tony travels off the "beaten path" to get that once-in-a-lifetime shot. Though Tony recently started using digital cameras, his images are not enhanced, he wants the pure essence of nature to come through in his fine art photography using only an artistic eye and  lots of patience to get that special picture.

Tony is Sorrel Sky Gallery's first photography artist. We offer Tony's canvas giclees' in limited editions that are  beautifully framed.  The subtle texture of the canvas can bring images to life and add a three dimensional feel. This is especially true for his aspen trees and animal images with rich details and textures.

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